Crash X: Where you able to run a TV? if so how big and for how long?
Danny Alvrez: hola, ¿cuales son las características de la batería?
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Terry Pullen: I live in Michigan and pay 9 cents per kwh (one thousand watts per hour). One kwh is equal to 120 volts * 8.33 amps for 1 hour. So for example let's say I have a TV that uses 8.33 amps at 120 volts and I want to watch it for one hour. That would equal 1,000 watts and I would pay 9 cents for that energy. For the Harbor Freight panels to generate 1 kwh of power they would have to run at 100% efficiency for 222 hours. I guess this system is closer to 70% efficient including battery. So figure closer to 290 hours. Depending on where you live and the time of year figure about 5 peak solar hours per day and expect to wait about 58 days before you can turn on the TV. And that's just $0.09 of electricity.
Also this system does not include a charge controller and produces less than ideal voltage for battery charging.
Carol Galarneau: ryan eddy would these solar panels work for my mobile home Thunderbolt magnum 45 Watt solar panel from harbor freight
Glide1746: I know your just testing your equipment, but leaving the battery on the ground is a big no no. It will drain battery dead. I have my solar kit sitting up stairs waiting for my lazy ass to install on the pop up trailer lol. Looking forward to your next video. Thanks
ceasu allen: FREEENERGYGENERATION.PIXUB.COM ZERO-NOISE from the gears and the generator because they are silenced underground (Only the outer parts of the turbine may create sound.).
This SAVES THE BIRDS AND BATS (since slow-moving) and helps the wind energy companies (since it is FREE FOR ALL.). FREEENERGYGENERATION.PIXUB.COM
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Ryan Eddy: Lectrical that is very true point well taken. I installed the panels on my camp trailer and I couldn't be happier. Went a whole week running a small tv/DVD combo and lights no power issues at all.
Jason E: Lectrical makes a strong statement not using the product. However, the sum of every conservation effort we make is a big yield. Thank you Ryan!
lectrical: The panels being used in commercial solar projects are in the range of 250 - 350 watts, and are of course much more expensive. (and a bit larger).
lectrical: I'm not discouraging anyone from using this product... The Sun is dumping the energy on the place you might put this panel whether you use it or not.
All this video shows though, is that the battery and inverter being used will run a weed-whacker. The true test would be to run it until it was nearly dead, then see how many hours of sunlight were needed to make it run full speed again.
lectrical: Assuming an accurate figure from the manufacturer, the panel should supply instantaneous 45W (0.045kwh). So, over an hour's time, it would have provided 45 watt-hours. Most likely this is at peak angle to the sun on a clear day, so the majority of the daylight hours would provide less current, and the average would be much less than 45 W. If you averaged 20 watts over a 12 hour day for about 4 days, you could store 1 kwh of electricity. On my peak-hour bill, that would be about 21 cents.
patrick laursen: I purchased the exact same solar panel system from Harbor freight. I was wondering if you know if this is a 45 W per hour system or if this is a 45 W per day system.
Ryan Eddy: If anybody has any questions feel free to ask.